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Micah Crawford has become a master of cake bakes, and hopes to be on the Food Network’s Kids Baking Championship competition.
Waiving late fees for unpaid utilities is “the least we can do to help them out,” one council member said.
Sui-lan Hookano has seen graduation rates of Native students jump from 60 percent to 100 percent in the last three years.
Maria Ann Counts was charged with the kidnapping and rape of Lily Chirstopherson of Bonney Lake last May.
If you’re a student in the city, you could earn a $1,000 scholarship.
Cascadia Pizza Co.’s ribbon cutting is 11:30 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 19.
The Enumclaw Plateau Community Association will be meeting with King County’s Director of Local Services Saturday, Jan. 19.
Plus, a trainload of drunk pigs in Buckley, a dark tower in Orting, and secrets of Enumclaw’s Pie Goddess in Dorothy Wilhelm’s new book, “True Tales of Puget Sound.”
I found my pet bunny nearly a year ago, abandoned at Allan Yorke Park. She passed on recently, but I feel strongly about making sure people know exactly what having a pet rabbit means.
Alex Personius’ “A Tangled Pattern” turns the small city into the center of the universe.
Nearly $2.2 million will be going to finish section 2B, though construction isn’t expected to start for a few years.
If you have an idea for a program or event you want to host, your local librarians want to hear it.
The Chinook Scenic Byway is one of only several dozen byways recognized by the federal government as an “All-American Road.”
A similar outage in 2014 looks to have prepared Pierce County agencies for future incidents.
The Enumclaw History Museum wants to make a few changes, but we’d like the public’s help.
Sumner resident Donald James Morgan, 32, has been charged with felony eluding, unlawful possession of a firearm, hit and run, resisting arrest, identity theft, mail theft, and possession of stolen property.
911 appears to be up and working, but if you get a busy signal, here are other numbers to call.
Check out the top stories from the Plateau that either shaped last year, or promise to affect the next.
This is part of a 2008 agreement with the company that runs Pierce County’s sole operating landfill.
Kevin Booth said the decision wasn’t easy, but he knew what the right thing to do was.